BSEET to Master's EE?

<p>Hello, friends.</p>

<p>I'm new to posting, but I've been reading this forum for a couple years. It always seems to come up in my Google results when searching for college stuff.</p>

<p>Suppose I just got an EET degree, could I jump to master's in EE? I know it would be better to do EE for undergrad than EET for undergrad, it's just EE is not an option for me and EET is, because of financial situations. So I want to know if I go EET, will I be able to still do Engineering as a master's degree?</p>

<p>Thanks ahead of time</p>

<p>I have a relative on staff so I can get basically free tuition at a community college, where I’m getting an EET A.A.S. then that’s going to transfer into a 4-year where I will get a B.S. in Applied Science, but for all intents and purposes it will be pretty much exactly the same as a BSET.</p>

<p>Not in general. The BSEET degree is meant to be applied and tied to current/past technology, and thus an engineering management degree, MSEET or an MBA is the terminal route in grad school. There are a number of grad schools that will entertain you in down years for their MSEE, but you will have to complete about 18 to 30 credits of bridge courses (they want your money) with just a BSEET. The BSEE and BSEET degrees are both technology related degrees, but the BSEE degree is meant to ferment the ability to synthesize new technology given governing principles provided by scientists. The BSEET degree is meant to ferment the ability to apply current/past technology with the most efficient methods known to-date. Contrary to what is sometimes believed, a BSEE degree is not a science based degree but a degree assigned to a realm of technology. The graduate of a BSEE program is taught to follow given steps and to observe new methods from scientist to solve problems, and a graduate of a BSEET program is taught to follow given procedures for problems known.</p>

<p>If you want to reduce the number of bridge courses you must have a secondary curriculum in the sciences that warrants the investment by an engineering school for first choice selection (minor in Chemistry or Physics). </p>

<p>Note, a BS in Applied Science is not as a BSEET. A MSCS is a better route to engage to be more profitable, though there are bridge courses in that route, but the pay will be better in the end.</p>